Migrating applications from WildFly to Payara Server can be a simple and straightforward process because both servers rely on the Jakarta EE (Java EE) specifications. However, there are differences in many areas because many Java EE APIs in WildFly and Payara Server are implemented by different components. Moreover, the configuration of certain aspects like external resources, high-availability and deployment is not covered by any specification and is, in fact, very different in both servers. Although Payara Server offers similar features as WildFly, they are often based on different technologies and concepts, and often also use different terminology. Therefore, before going into migration from WildFly to Payara Server, we’ll provide you with an overview of similar features and concepts that exist in both WildFly and Payara Server.
With the lock downs raging on, more events are being cancelled and postponed. The upside is many have also pivoted to being virtual and many advocates are now pumping out interesting webinars and videos. The quality of content has also certainly not diminished, so read on dear reader!
Below you will find a curated list of some of the most interesting news, articles and videos from this month. Cant wait until the end of the month? then visit our twitter page where we post all these articles as we find them!
After you've got familiar with administering Payara Server, having configured your domain and deployed your applications, you might find it useful to get some more information on features supporting maintenance of your domain in the longer term. If you are not quite there yet, have a look at our resources page or our getting started page.
All companies are software companies, and businesses will always experience the challenge of keeping integrations between users and applications scalable, productive, fast, and of high quality. To combat this, cloud, microservices, and other modern solutions come up more and more in architectural decisions. Here is the question: Is Java prepared to deal with these diverse concepts in a corporate environment?
Docker is a platform which makes it easier to create, deploy and run your applications using containers. A container bundles all the software needed to run it. By packaging the required dependencies, it makes it easy to run it on any machine, regardless of small configuration differences. This article will explain more about introducing Docker.
MicroProfile Health is an API designed specifically for use in cloud and containerized environments, where you want to quickly determine if an instance of an application is unhealthy and restart it. How exactly do you use it though? In this session, I’ll run through how to add some health checks to your application, and how to configure a number of cloud providers and containers to effectively use them to restart your application instances.